University of Windsor - Magister Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada)

 - Class of 1969

Page 1 of 128


University of Windsor - Magister Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1969 Edition, University of Windsor - Magister Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1969 Edition, University of Windsor - Magister Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1969 Edition, University of Windsor - Magister Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1969 Edition, University of Windsor - Magister Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1969 Edition, University of Windsor - Magister Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1969 Edition, University of Windsor - Magister Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1969 Edition, University of Windsor - Magister Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1969 Edition, University of Windsor - Magister Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1969 Edition, University of Windsor - Magister Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1969 Edition, University of Windsor - Magister Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1969 volume:

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U if 1 'XY ' F- rn IUAQISTIGR 1969 wmoson teachensfcolleqe WIHCSOI2 GNIQARIO 1 1 1 1 11 ,1 1 11 11 11 11N A 1 1 1 1 111 1 '1 11, 1 1 , 1 1 1 11 1 ,1 1 1 1 11, 1 A I ' if ' K 1 Y 1 I I , If nf 1 , ' 1 I 1 11 1 11 I 111' 1 1' ffl I X K gf.. M f 17 f fp 1 1 J 311 1 '- JE V, 1 I 11" 1 X 1 . 1 i I 1. 1 . 1 1 ' in It : 11 ' -u1 -Q "f'Nol.9g. , I-,,, 5 1 ,,"i.."--S ff? 1 1 1 I 1 Y 1 1 1 xiii, -lil-Q , ?- i 1 I ' 1' 1 1 'll 1 1 1 1 1 1 .11 1 1 1 -1- ' 1111 1 11 In Search of Meaning... Ann' cz Way ta Share it. 7 XR 1 . A K MAL YN F W M XM X " K Q 1 A llffgif X3 X X V W 4 ' ,P X x . X X X +L Z ,K I' 1 ,f f V, gig X ' ' f ? 1 "EX Iv 2, Z9 737 X X ffffl ff, -Q5 m f 1 Q J I SZ- A Q? ' ,w i A WW L y 55' M f' If A CL l M!! X X L JN 4 153' I NN WN 1 L MW , Sf! , ix J I ' fffn , fa ul-,fl g x 5v.'ff'Q7j'A5,' Wh f LQ' 'lg Z 1' 41 4 X ,Q L H 5- 'x Qi, ' S ii - L N NN f L -T5 F911 A fl Vx EQN 1 QTL--15 X X X fb -N .5jgAx t DIRECTORS - PAGE 53 QFQ-3. A X WL PRODUCTION PAGE 67 Ex F , J' I FINALE PAGE 109 l MJ M NBL., ONTARIO William G. Davis Minister of Education One of the pleasant duties which I am called upon to perform as Min- ister of Education is to extend to the graduates of the Windsor Teachers' College a welcome to the teaching profession in Ontario. Your effectiveness as a teacher will be judged by your success in pre paring the youth of to-day for roles of responsibility in industry, educa- tion, statesmanship and the professions in the highly complex world in which he will live to-morrow. I trust that you will seek to establish sound educational objectives compatible in content and pedagogic method with the rapidly changing conditions under which We live. In keeping with the nature and the pro- gress of scientific achievement, your authority will at times be ques- tioned and the traditional classroom atmosphere may have to give way to more modern concepts which take into consideration changing notions regarding learning theory and greater attention to individual differences. I have every confidence that as truly professional teachers you will ac- cept the challenge and will face the future with assurance, determined to add your contribution to the substantial achievements made by the great teachers of the past. I wish you success in your endeavours. K K ' mai awk' 900 Webster Street William G . Davis PO Box 2270 Minister of Education Fort Wayne, IN A6Rn1-9970 Allen County Public Library November 25, 1968 Tb Tim Ghudhanx qf1969 Y" Anna, in the musical, "The King and I", utters a very sim- ple but profound truth when she says, "if you become a teacher, by your pupils you 'll be taught." No doubt you have discov- ered this year while planning and teaching some faintly-re- membered bit of knowledge that it suddenly emerges crystal clear in your own mind. This supports the paradoxical state- ment that the best way to learn something is to teach it to someone else . The teaching- learning transaction implies a mutual interchange of a cogni- tive and attitudinal nature when Devereuxf M a wise teacher stimulates the P - - I self-discovery of a learner. Wnclpd As you embark on your career in your own classroom you will begin an ex- citing educational adventure. The need for a philosophy and purpose for learning becomes clearer. You will be refreshed by the insights and views of your pupils and constantly amazed at the variety of exciting experiences provided by a healthy, active group of children. A teaching certificate is a permit to begin this work. One could spend a lifetime expanding his horizons as he learns with his pupils in this ever-chang- ing world. Such a person never changes except in the number of his years. He keeps alive the spark of interest in all things about him. He continues to be a- mazed and awed by the gifts that life brings. He becomes a teacher in the true sense of the word. May this be your futurel Sincerely, K!! R. S. Devereux, Principal What! He is now going to try to teach mei Why not? There is nobody from whom you Ennot learn. Before God who siizaks through all men, you are al- ways in the bottom class of nursery school. "MARKINGS" Dag I-Iammarskjold To the Graduates of 1969 Faced with the marches, the riots, and the sit-ins, we often ask, "What do they want?" The costly war in Vietnam engenders the fear that the hawks will lead us into hx H a third world warg while the doves, de- f W T s serting our friends, will only postpone Z the day when a stand must be made in a kgs less favourable location. We might rationalize our departure from Vietnam by insisting that we are ' meddling in their affairs. Our indiffer- w ence in Nigeria has been excused on I these groundsg but it is not really due to the fact that our vital interests are not involved here? The fate of Czechoslovakia has sure- ly shown us that there are those who are very quick to interfere in the affairs of other nations when their interests are threatened. At home, we have the Quebec issue which many claim would not exist if 1 f R. Fritz, A., English had been made the only official language in all of Canada in 1763. This Vice - Principal group would have us believe that no matter what concessions are made now, it will never be enough. They point to Belgium as proof that bilingualism has never worked and never will. The other side of the argument is that we must not live in the past, and what was workable in 1867 is not good enough for today. Absence from the polls at election time is excused on the grounds that it really doesn't matter which party winsg we get the same thing anyway--more socialism and higher taxes, which leaves the individual as dependent upon government hand-outs as the child upon his weekly allowance . Others want cradle to grave security. Education has not escaped criticism, and may even be the greatest single cause of unrest. The university graduate realizes that he has nothing of real value to offer the labour market unless he completes one or more post-grad- uate degrees. He can see that those who have spent all these years in school must learn ninety per cent on the job, and he performs no better than many with half his years of schooling engaged in the same occupation. These are but a few of the issues and varying points of view. Can they ever be solved and reconciled? Those engaged in the protests are trying to show us that the solution lies in involvement. We complain that people don't want to become involved and we condemn those who do. While I wish for you all, every success as a teacher, I am asking you to become involved in life outside the four walls of your classroom. Hifi? R.L. Fritz, Vice-Principal 6 To the Graduates of 1969 To be asked to say something on an occasion of this nature, creates mixed emotions. It is an honour to be given a place in your yearbook, but sadly, this reminds me that our daily association is coming to a close as your short year at Windsor Teachers' College ends. N. My experience in meeting and work- ing with you have been welcome ones. l hope that you will have similar enrich- ing and rewarding opportunites to help students entering our profession. Mrs. G. A. Foster, B.A Dean of Women Continue your efforts to prepare for your career--there is much yet that you need. As a teacher, this will always mean improved techniques, changing curriculum, and, particularly, awareness of your pupils. Remember especial- ly, that children are never static! ln your classrooms, no matter the subject area in which you teach, be aware of the children's emotional and physical needs. Respond to these needs with your best efforts in understanding and aid. The future holds great chal- lenges for you, and great rewards. To all the graduates of l969 are extended my wishes for a full and satis- fying life in the profession of teaching. Sincerely, 9324 amaze F: B Mrs. G. A. Foster, Dean of Women 7 fl, M 'qw ...,,f'n'7' If Mr. C.R. Bolus B.SC., M.Ed 'insur- I Mr. G.A. Broad Miss M.A. Buck B.A., B.Ed. B.A. W .qqgwuw-N 411":'fV Mr. 13.17. Carson Mr. G. England ILA. 8 B.A., M.Ed. D BQ- Mrs. LM. Hewitt B.A., AMLS. E. Kinnin N11' A P knlght , M.Ed. Mr. J.H. Lennon Miss j F McAnsh B.A. 9 B.S C O' T' X Mr. LH. Nephew , B ig., mr. w.E. sfadder Mr. R.T. Sreeves BA, BA., 13.111, Mr. .I.C. Tisdalc Mr. F, S, T011 B.A., M.Iid. 10 B.A., M.Ed. C R91-:R n'l1CC'n CCQ I xfff A ff f af, , f f zz! X XX. XX N x, -C F , X' f 4 ' X X 6 f X X X - X .X XX 4 ,II ' K ' XX S KO P2 ff - . f gl N 6 5 f X2 I X X ,ff - - S 5 7 , f N A X lx YQ J X 5 X SX ON f -f X X X " N 1 7 X , X X mx tx if Q x - J X I 'X A Ni J , ,Z W X I 'f. 3:33 X' V 1, ,VI X 93394 L N 4' . fx' VM, X Q 'x ' M.. V 9 ' YQQQ3. Qzagwst 'EQ'-Iiig., Xx VY 6 I FORM 1 'U' Doug Allison Linda Allison Blenheim Chatham .,, S fbi? Sue Alofs Elizabeth Anderson Winds or Winds or it fff -4-67, lbw Jean Anderson Stan Andrukonis Catherine Antaya RidgetOWn Tecumseh River Canard Ashok Athavale, B, A, Suzan Aubin India - Windsor Windsor Qt' joan Bachmeier Mary Beth Bailey Le am in gton Winds or ,gt 5, 1, X' ,pw 1 ' 'ff 'J V A.1. 4. . Q B- iq " . -A- ft QW, my - :ff 1' 4- gk v 441 44366 5, ,fits 1 Q. A' S - , deli 55,255.1 - , 1 14 ' :il 1 2 ,uv ,K , 61 fm-4 ,f- ,5 uk 25. . , Doug I. Bake Sue Banwell Kingston Windsor Sam Barone Windsor it Ed Bartnilf Windsor 6, 17074 Sr Patricia Beckett Sharon Bedal Amherstburg Harrow Bill Barton Windsor Paulette Belanger Pain Court Judy Barnden Windsor Virginia Bavetta Windsor Sharon Belanger Windsor Harry Bellaire Marie Belli Jacqueline Bennett Windsor Leamington Blenheim Bernie Bensette john Bentley Winds or Windsor fa- Shirley Bertram Linda Bertrand WiI1C5lSOT Amherstburg Qi- bf I f . 3 Sister Emma Gerard Bezaire Beth Blain Windsor River Canard Tilbury Carol Blakeley Ruth Anne Blonde Richard 30814 Thamesville Windsor Dresden 'O' 4-fp Sus an Bogart Iudy Bondy Kingsville Chatham 1 Dianne Botsford Susan Bourdeau Windsor Tilbury Cathy Bowers Roberta Boyce Betty Breault Marci Brcscacin Windsor Windsor 15 Tilbury Sault Ste. Mario Af Mary Ellen Broadwell Linda S. Brosseau Marilena Broi Qu dill' in' Terry Broughton Iiinggville Tilbury Windsor La Salle FORM 2 David Burgess S Chatham 'OWL Keith Brown Helena Bury Chatham Windsor Sh... Katherine Cable Margarete Cadera Angela Carducci Colette Carrie WindSOr WindSOr Leamington Stoney Point I6 -2 1 Lind? Cassidl' lulie C2lSf6i11 Shirley Cecile Ella-jo Chevalier W1UdSOT Chathaun Windsor Woodslee Clenys Clark Windsor X Shirley Churchill Gisella Coccimiglio Chatham Sault Ste. Marie 1- Us if Carol Colautti Kathy Cope David Couvillon Icwis Couvillon Windsor Ridge town 17 Windsor Wimlwr Wir 'DTD Marjorie Critchlow Sr. Ieannine Cyrenne james M, Dalton Euphrasia D'Alessandro Windsor Windsor Saint john, N. B. Sault Ste. Marie Bill Davis Wallaceburg Willie de long Angela De Martin Chatham Windsor f' C orry Dem eris Colchester lNlZ1I'gZ1I'Qf De lVl3I'tl1'1 Rgbeft De Pape Windsor I8 River Canard it N Angela Di DUCH Sheila Dillon Nick Di Menna Mary Di Nienna Windsor Chatham Leamington Leamington Jacqueline Diraison Windsor I" I Mrs. Flossie Di Nardo Theresa Doktorcik Amherstburg Windsor Mrs. Judy Doiuna Leamington Barbara D01-an Mary Ann Drcn Windsor Tccrunscli 1 n K Irene Dried ger Le am inzgton X IT' Agnes Drou1l1ard Mc Gregor Linda Driessens Theresa Dufault Chatham Windsor FORM 3 Brenda Dunseith Annette Dupuis Mrs. Elly Dyck St. Marys Windsor Leamington iN iv-rf' Sf 'LE'- X aux Erin Eagen Windsor Anne Edler Leamington Wendy Easter Linda Edwards Blenheim Wheatley 20 Bev Ellwood Winds or . YPD X Anne Famula Windsor JOB ESe1'Ski Shari Fazekas Windsor Windsor .-ni" , 'Na 'N' ,ff Rf Valerie Feetharn Susan Ferris LOLUQ FiOTiHO Windsor Windsor W1HdS01' Marie Fiorino Winds or 21 , '-W-uv,-f, ,. we , 5-1' 'sw,,,f.'B'j 75.-3 1 , ,M ,. 1 R Clida Forem an Amherstburg O 'If Millie Fister INT-lC'l"01'5lCf Windsor 21 Wmdsor X Linda Forster Waltraud Forster Lynda Fournier Elaine Fox La Salle Windsor Windsor Windsor 'E' Claudette Frenette Ruth Froese Windsor Wheatley 3 Lynda Cai116S Pauline Galbraith Winds or Rid getown T 1 130111121 CHUUUCF Judy Gauthier Judith Gazo 'Windsor Windsor WiHdS0T Linda Gelinis Frances Georgeff Ian Getty Winds or Winds or wha af-193: b , by ff "' Lynda GiffOI'd Edna Cignac Merlin Windsor Fred Gilbert Janis Gillanders Windsor Chatham Y l f' 1 1 Louis Giroux Ned Giuliani DCU13 Colvbo Tilbury Windsor Windsor ix Euart Godfrey Rutherford 'KV' N-f Anne Goslin Blenheim Bonnie Greason Tecumseh FGRM 4 Bonnie Goegebeur South Woodslee A--, jim Goyeau Tecumseh Sandy Gr enier Windsor Mary Gomboc Le am in gton Shirley Graham VVhe atley Dianne Goodburn North Ridge Shirley-Ann Gubica River Canard Anna M. Guerra Windsor EL jennifer Guyitt Rid getown Mary Lou CYIGS Suzanne Hackney Windsor Windsor V, Heather Haddow Windsor Q19 f Linda Hales Carol Halpin Chatham Windsor Carol Harvey Hamilton Helen Hawrylyk Sharon Heffernan Chatham Chatham 25 N ancy Harris on Windsor Susan Henderson Le am in gton H ' viii., . ' ', f..'.rui J -'Nagy , L " X 'C , Sue Henderson jane Heward Windsor Windsor Judy Hinnegan Valerie Hodgson Wallaceburg Learn ington Marjorie Horton Winds or Barbara Hogan Sue Hoover Windsor Emeryville jeffrey Hucul Mary Hurley Windsor Maidstone 195. Josephine Incitti Margaret Ingle Leann in gton Windsor Pat jackson Mrs. Patricia Iasion Brockville Windsor dl-H' if Teresa jedlinski Windsor Pat Iov anovic Winds or Marnie Kennedy Gina Kereluik Windsor Grande Pointe 'Rt Gerald Keelan Winds or Anna-Marie King Pain- Gourt i i Gail jeffrey Windsor Hope Kin gs ton Chatham 0 Y' if 45' FURM 5 in Lloyd Kr al Winds or Linda Konrad Judy Kost Eva Koszo Leamington Amherstburg Windsor B111 Kov ack Windsor NN... Cynthia Kuster Chatham jack Krause Ridgetown 'mf Angie Kuzm anovich Windsor Elizabeth Laforet Theresa Laframboise Emeryville River Canard L. -1 " 1""na-P' 53 2 f I 1,4 ""-'P' Louise Lajeunesse Henry R. Lanaoureux Sr. Cora Lansbergen Diane Lansue Windsor Windsor Zurich Chatham J. 'yur Gaye Laramie La Salle 65. joe Lapain Essex C onnie Latim er Dresden 5 Lynda Lee Chatham jim Lekavy Doreen Lewandowski Diana I-ister Dresden Windsor Chatham Ann Littlehales Maribeth Livesey Diane Long Dorothea Lottbrein Alnherstburg Kingsville Chatham Kingsville arf' Colleen Macdonald Tilbury Q95 VON " Darlene MacDonald Ioan MacDonald Chatham Chatham 6 Ki Pat MacDonell Angela Macera Iudith Mackin Marlene Macqueen Windsor Windsor 30 Windsor Wallaceburg IU! ...-:. ,, ' 15,1-va' JOdY.M2ddC11 Ian Maloney Margaret Mantler Judith Margotte Wmdsor Amhefstbufg Whe2f19Y Tecumseh Nlrs. Ioan Marentette Ruscom l' i' Suzanne Marentette Howard Marjerrison Pain-Court Amherstburg Laura Martin Susan Martinuzzi Margaret Mayerhofer janet Maywami Essex Windsor Windsor XWIILISOX' 31 38 I-Pl Blair Allan, B, A, Robert Arsenault Windsor Windsor FORM 6 Jim Barnett Lynne Bateman Essex Windsor Will H. Baurnann B. A. Missy Campbell, B. A. Sylvia Carr Windsor Kingsville Windsor Rosemary L, Carver, B. A, jill Ceyvini, B, A, Winds or Leamington ,AX NU' Dennis L. Deschamps Raymond Dufour Windsor La Salle , .,,.I"'N.. C. A. Ferguson. B.A. Iezinne Fox Iamaiczl, XY, l. Windsor Elaine Epp Mary Fabok Espanola Chatham Susan Greenhow, B. A. Serge Guerra. B. A, Cal Ilnddad Windsor Windsor Windsor JE'- 'CTS g X C Z1 Rosemarie Hall Mary Lou Halliwill, B. A. 5 Winds or Winds or A1-19119 Hgrngr C:lX'iIl ll. llllbxcy. l X XN'i11d50r Qallll SIC. Xlgll' L 33 I ae-We Bill jack Fran Ienich, B. A. Winds or Windsor 465 Linda Kress, B. A. Judy Kwapisz, B, A Windsor Windsor Ns is 107 il"N Jeanne Mayrand Tecumseh Claudette Mayville Windsor ,.,,,, Gail Nickleson Winds or x S f ,A ! 'T-7,1 James W. McKeen, B. A. Leamington Bob lVlCLe3.1'1, B, SC. Susan O'Nei1, B, A, VVh62'C16Y Oldcastle 34 S WX' Q Qu. sw ign-7 Walter Paraschak, B. A. Carol A: Pfaff, B. A. Victor Piccolo, B. A Wlndsor Wlndsoi' Sault Ste. Marie Elizabeth Short Hamilton ' Elizabeth Saso, B. A. Robert Sinclair, B, A, Lindsay Windsor 3 X V, gi Werner D. Toews A Leamington Lynda Sudds Robert Walker, B. A Lea.mi.ngton Winds or 35 W iw .Jr f 'hr ' T Pat Aubin Elaine Baldwin FORM 7 .'W"' Vu, J -can-41" Qf' X Wd' if Windsor Windsor Brian Barron Sr. Bonnie Anne Windsor Toronto Mrs. Carol Anne Carr Scott Danforth Vince Dumond Dundas Ripley Winds or 'Q'-A' ?"" if Catherine Fox Rick Godfrey Ruthv en Rutherford WV Jeanne Goniea BGUIY Green Windsor Wi1'1dSOI' ef' r Kitty Hole Chatham Clare Renaud Anita Toews Maidstone Ruthven EN Mrs. Patricia Alofs Mrs. Mary Ballantine Windsor Windsor Mrs. Evelyn Bernyk Sister Angela Windsor Chatham Perry Mann Mrs. N. Nanda, B.A., India Windsor Windsor Mrs. Angela Pare La Salle Iwirs. S. Nadkarni, B.A., India Windsor Mrs. Frances Sheehan Windsor Mrs. Dolores Zakoor Windsor Mrs. Dorothy Temple Barb MCCau11ey Windsor Windsor Janice McDonald Vidde Mcgilm Wheatley Windsgr Sharon McGuire Amherstburg fi? ,.-- 4-we ...,,I f X 5- Cathy McKellar Katherine McLean Mrs. Nancy MacLean Renee McLeod Ridgetown Tilbury Harrow Windsor gs--f si' 'Mgr' Aggie Meloche Wallaceburg Qi' Sue Menard La Salle Lon Minard Windsor I 4 George Merrett Ottawa Mary Verhoeven Barb Mikulica Windsor Chatham 39 FORM 8 Marilyn Morgan Windsor Nick Menardi Leslie Mitchell Theresa Monforton Windsor Wallaceburg River Canard Kathy Moore Chatham suns- Nur- 49' C if Pam e la Montenay Trenton Mary Clara Morris Windsor r, ' 1 Dick Mueller Windsor Bernie Mulhern Michael Mullins Chatham Windsor .Ah- at leanefre MUFFHY Barbara Ann Myslik Sheila Neilson Patricia Newman W indsor Ridgetown Windsor Abitibi Canyon ,N Hank Noestheden Windsor Michael O'Mahoney Mary Ann Ostash Windsor Winnipeg, Man. Marcella Oriet Stoney Point W ,J if Penilou Pacey Mary Ellen Page Marzaretc Pancin Windsor W'indSOr XN'1ndSor Donald R. Pardo Mary Parker Barbara Payne Barbara Peel Blenheim Merlin Windsor Chatham Beth Anne Peltier Winds or ll' '1--f gal -wr Patricia Perin Diane Peters Windsor Moraviantown 188 PGUHCCO Shirley Philips Anne Pickering Gayle Pierce WiI1dS01' Windsor Northwood Chatham 42 .2 Maria lzignanelli Sister Carol Porter Suzan-ne Pyne Susan Quenneville W1I1dSO1' Windsor Ridgetown Stoney Point Gayle Rashid LaSalle V1 C7 Anita Querin Shirley Rempel Windsor Wheatley mfg' NC,-fag? 7,6 Donna Renaud Mary Renaud Kathie Renaud Janette P3431-leffe Tecumseh Windsor 3 Windsor Tha-T11 eSV1119 4 Margaret Ricci Leamington JAX 4 1' Janet Richardson Wallaceburg Carol Richards Bill Richardson ' h b FORM 9 Debbie Rickerby Dawn Rickerby Patricia Ripley Winds or Winds or Chatham Mary Lou Rivait Windsor ai' 3 Judy Robb ins Winds or Marian Robillard Sr. Janine Rocheleau Windsor Windsor 44 Josephine Ros ato Windsor 415 Marcia Roszell Chatham Barbara Ross Wheatley Margaret Roth Chatham X Sandra Sanderson Sue Sanderson Diane Santaniello DI'eSdeI1 Chafllam Leamingtgn Es Christopher Spiroff Windsor 2. Carol Scratch Kingsville Lynda Satchell julie Seguin Chatham Essex 45 br Carol Shanahan Mary Shaw june Sheehan ' W' d Windsor Wlnds Of 111 S OI' Q- judy Silverstein Fernanda Silvaggio Amhers tburg Windsor Carol Smith Mary Smyth Coatsworth Chatham 1 Linda Sternbauer Nancy Stewart Chris St. Germain WindSO1' Windsor Windsor Richard St- Jean Beverley Storey Cecile St. Pierre Wmdsof Chatham Bene River Austin Sui tor Cathy Suts Dfes den Amherstburg lf:- Fx John Swartz Stefanie Swatyk Windsor Chatham Mrs. Phyllis Switzer Helen Szarka Marsha Szczerba Chatham Windsor Hamilton FORM 10 '?"'.,i ,-'L Albert Taves Le ani in gton Carol Taylor Mike Thachuk Winds or Winds or IUC Vw... Laure Thom as Cherlynn Thrasher Dianne Tiffin Windsor Windsor Dresden Mary Thiesen Ridgetown Ellen Topping Ina Toxopeus Windsor Ingersoll Linda TOCIQ Pang Trappitt Windsor 48 Winds or Lana Turner Tilbury Bonnie Ve gh Windsor M95 Peter Ufford Winds or Marjorie Vanden Brande Leamington Rose Marie Van Keer John Vannoord Blenheim Chatham 08 Susan Vegso Mary VCDU-U3 Blenheim Amherstburg 49 is Josephine Vander Pryt Tilbury d""" Nui Linda Van Raay Chatham Benay V enuta Winds or Barbara Verb else Linda Yrabel Ruth Anne Walker L e azz: in gton Windsor 1313111161111 agmx ' 1' "K K 1' Qs-l,. 'H-a -X L... .1 il Paul W arkentin Debbie Weeks Le asm in gton Windsor if L Donna Wellwood Philip West Fletcher Kingsville 41' M317 A-rm WGSUT 335 Phyllis White Iaine Whitlock Essex 'Windsor Essex O -Cf' llldy' Wlliftal Charlene Wickwire Chafl-US CTOSS Leamington Betty Wilbur Windsor Ed Wild Blenheim Linda Wisniewski Windsor John Woelk Leamington .ti Donna Wrightman Mrs. Helen Yoell Windsor Windsor 51 Susan Woodliffe Blenheim Gisele Ziganiuk Frances Zondervan Windsor Blenhehn ,lun 1 4 It Q wg 5 V , . 33.3-yrgw . M silt Q Direcfi '69 f 4 Z Presidenfs M essage The position of President of the Students' Council entails Work, but affords private satisfaction and public recognition However, a president cannot function aloneg he requires the assistance and dedication of many individuals. These indi- viduals do not share the limelight but carry the burdens of responsibility, long tedious hours and many frustrations. If lhave achieved any measure of success, I owe this not so much to my own endeavours but to the willing co-operation and hardwork of the student body. fyffwi 54 Student Council XS , , LEFT TO RIGHT: Dave Couvillon, Janice Maloney, Jeanne Goniea, Bonnie Greason, Bernie Bensette, Dawn Rickerby, Phlllp West, Gayle Rashid, Robert Walker, Linda Forster, Robert Sinclair. The Student Council has two functions in the operation of the Windsor Teach- ers' College . ln its role as the students' representative body it acts as an impor tant link between the administration and the student body. Suggestions and com- plaints of the students can be brought to the attention of the proper authorities, while rulings and regulations of the administration can be explained and defined to the student body. The Student Council, as well, co-ordinates all the student organizations so that general direction of unity is fostered and maintained. It is also through the Student Council that the individual student can initiate any idea that he or she feels will benefit the whole student body. This allows for full in- dividual expression as well as popular opinion. Thus the Student Council is an important ingredient to the proper organic running of the college. But administrative excellence does not produce teachersl While striving to achieve the beginning of professional maturity, the individual student teacher must develop within himself a spirit of internal and external awareness. With this goal in mind, the Student Council has structured all the activities of the school. Involvement is the key--not the involvement that forces the student to see, to feel, and then to think. In this way appreciation and understanding are engendered and the student can thus see a forceful internal growth beginning. This growth, we hope, will be just the start of a fruitation that will enable the student to become, in time, not only a good teacher, but a rich and varied in- dividual. Bob Walker 7921 QWQNLU1 55 I W. T. C FRONT ROW L-R: Sister Janine Rocheleau, Kitty I-Iole, Sue Martinuzzi, Gayle Rashid, Gayle Pierce, Mary Ellen Broadwell, Hope Kingston, Judy Robbins, Diane Botsford, Elizabeth Saso, Elly Dyck, Marlene Wiebe, Valerie Feetham, Linda Driessens, Mary Ballantine, Sister Jeanine Cyrenne. SECOND ROW: Joan Macdonald, Edna Gignac, Shirley Graham, Sue Woodlife, Sue Bourdeau, Lynda Sudds, Sue Ferris, Jennifer Guyitt, Carol Harvey, Angie Kuzmanovich, Gail Jeffrey, Terry Jedlinski, Carol Blakely, Sue Aubin, Beverley Storey. Did you ever wonder what the strange sounds were which floated down from Room 126 each noon hour? lt was the 1968-69 W.T.C. choir at work. Mr. Stadder selected fifty voices after holding massive auditions . Assemblies usually provided a testing ground for potential concerts such as those put on at Open House and at the Spring Concert. Carolling is always a highlight for the choir's Christmas activities and this year was no exception. There is nothing like singing "Joy to the World" in sub-zero weather, although I hear blue vocal chords are all the rage. Previous choirs have worked diligently to provide the money for the beautiful organ which now graces our auditorium. This year we have kept that tradition alive and our money will be used to purchase choir robes . Such projects as selling tickets for the Youth Symphony and the Spring Concert helped us to realize this goal. 56 CHOIR 'WX THIRD ROW: Al Taves, Rick Boak, joe Eserski, john Vannoord, jim Lekavy, Austin Suitor, jim Barnett, Scott Danforth, Dave Burgess, Vince Durnond, Werner Toews, Bob Sinclair, Bob Arsenault, Paul Warkentin Tom Robinson, Bill jack, Rick Godfrey, Pat Iovanovic. ABSENT: Judy DOUII13, Mary Ann Ostash, Pam Mountenay, Jeanne Goniea, Ed Wild. An explanation of the choir would be incomplete Without mentioning its motivating force--Mr. E . Stadder. His enthusiasm and musical exuberance brought the choir to life. Making music and enjoyment were the orders of the day. We hope that the singing groups to come will enjoy themselves as much as We have and will strive to maintain the traditions established by the W.T.C. choir. 61? 754,50 Kitty Hole Secretary-Treasurer 57 V' I ., lx X. Auditorium Committee The Auditorium Committee is responsible for the production during auditorium periods. The individual form representatives are required to secure the chairman, ushers and announcers for their performances . This committee acts as a liason between the forms, to avoid repetition and to insure variety. In the past year, the committee has attempted to act on the desires of the student body, in order to bring both people and top- CALM Clare Renaud, Chairman . ics of interest to the college. -igltlilililliliiii 'liklu 'Sig Sai yas? 3 l I1 I 'Mill ii I ' I Im E LEFT TO RIGHT: john Woelk, Pat jackson, Corry Demeris, Marie Belli, Howard Marjerrison, Dennis Deschamps, Joe Eserski, Clare Renaud. ABSENT: Pam Mountenay, Debbie Rickerby. Athletic Committee IME. so .. ' W , 4 1 'V Y - ' 'L " "vm-w-va... if . g A . 1 Q! x i S5-. ,.-M i A 7 , ZA: 5,54 ,533 ,, ,Q "Z L. . 1 -5 . ,M-.,,,.... his 7 if .11 LEFT TO RIGHT: Sam Barone fCl'1airmanj, Barb McCaulley, Colleen Macdonald, Carol Harvey, Gavin Hussey, Angie Carducci, Nancy Stewart, Wally Forster, Cherlynn Thrasher, Janette Paquette. The Athletic Committee has been busy all year planning and carrying out an athletic programme designed to meet the requests of the student body. Various activities and leagues were organized to provide recreation, competition and fun for both the students and staff. This year's events started shortly after the "Play Day" in October with a college golf tournament. Bob McLean defeated eighteen competitors to win the golf trophy with a low thirty-eight stroke game. The ladies' school volleyball team was chosen and ar- rangements were made to play exhibition games with Kennedy, Forster and Massey Collegiates early in the season. Later the volleyball and basketball teams, both men's and ladies', challenged London Teachers' College, Hamilton Teachers' College, and the University of Windsor. These matches proved to be exciting. Highly competitive basketball games were played between our men and Windsor A. K. O. and Alumni teams. We came very close to a win with a 66-60 A. K. O. final score. Tournaments in house-league volleyball, basketball, floor hockey, table tennis and badminton were planned for both men and ladies. The committee also proposed to hold an activity night, a dance and a carnival during the year. Arrangements were made for a bowling party, roller skating party, swimming party, and skating party for all inter- ested students. A week-end ski trip to a Michigan lodge was one of the most enjoyable highlights of the year's events . The Athletic Committee thanks all those students who became involved in the sports activities of the College . Jei.-...,,g 59 Nancy Stewart, Sec retary Audio- Visual Committee si B' miie 9 A C mv 'MSN Q85 11, lfdff B 'BO A Q BACK ROW: Stan Andrukonis, Bernie Mulhern, Gerry Keelan, Louie Fiorino. FRONT ROW: Keith Brown, Tom Robinson Brian Barron, Ann Littlehales, Richard St. Jean, john Van Noord. This year's Audio-Visual Committee under the direction of Mr. Bolus and Mr. Carson, was made up of ten members. Each one represented his respective form and from this group was selected the executive. The executive this year was as follows: president - Keith Brown, Form 23 secretary - Ann Littlehales, Form 53 treasurer - Gerry Keelan, Form 4. Lighting and sound equipment both onstage and upstage were handled by the A.V. committee. During special events such as dances and concerts, the committee offered its assistance . The fundamental responsibility of this year's committee was assisting the students in the operation and utilization of projectors, recorders and duplicating machines, as well as maintaining three A.V. rooms for student workshops . These rooms were made available to the students during noon hours and after school, when Audio-Visual repre- sentatives were on duty. This year's group also threw itself into the world of film making and recording. Radio programs were taped and placed on file for student use. Activity days and life at W. T. C. were captured on film. Mounting paper and a limited number of other supplies were made available to the students through the A.V. committee . With a bit of extra money from the student coun- cil we were able to supply the students with equipment for making transparencies, bul- letin boards and other visual aids . We sincerely hope that our service has been of value to the student body. 'iwff V Ann Littlehales Sec retary in-.. J - s Music Option Our lively musical group consisted of sixteen girls and, of course, Mr. Stadder. This past year has been most enjoyable Working under his kind and stimulating guidance. We held our classes during Wednesday's and Thursday's activity periods in the hopes of becoming good music teachers. Throughout the year all the members participated actively in both choir and choral periods . Two of the eight continuous teaching weeks entailed special music as- signments vvith associate music teachers. Upon graduating we received our Type B Elementary Vocal Music Certificate . Because of this past year's experience, We now approach our music teaching career with much anticipation. Irma STANDING: Kitty Hole, Linda Driessens, Elly Dyck, Suzan Aubin, Carol Harvey. SEATED: Ioan MacDonald, Gail Jeffery Elizabeth Saso, Sister Janine, Susan Boudreau, Marlene Wiebe, Dianne Botsford, jennifer Guyitt, Susan Martinuzzi, Angie Kuzrnanovich, Lynda Sudds. 61 i ,Qi 1 ,X Je- J Social C ommiitee The Social Committee of Windsor Teachers' College for the year 1968-69 consisted of ten members - one from each form. Gayle Pierce was the chair- man and Euphrasia D'Alessandro acted as secretary-treasurer. The social committee, under the guidance of Miss Buck, Mr. Broad and Mr. Tisdale, made great strides . The committee members planned, organized and executed the social events for the student body. The first event which the committee planned Was, ironically, the traditional Graduation Ball, which was held May 15, 1969. The Hallowe 'en Dance turned out to be a great success and the evening of October 31, 1968, will be remembered. The best costumes certainly merited the prizes awarded to them . At times the social committee found it difficult to plan various social events since students were out of the college practice teaching for weekly intervals . Nevertheless, the committee did strive to intersperse enough social functions throughout the school year to satisfy the social needs of the student body. I . Euphrasia D'Alessandro Sect. -Treas . LM - f ....o,-f-yu... ..,.,,,1 ,.,..,.q,,, X, r'-K. LEFT TO RIC-I-IT: Wendy Easter, jim Lekavy, Stefanie Swaryk, Sharon Belanger, Theresa Iedlinski, Euphrasia D'Alessandro, Betty Green, jim Barnett, Ruth Ann Walker, Gayle Pierce. 62 X F re nah Option lx X. WW liilwl an fi J iilef' RY' Il .L i ll ll' E F A 4, 51 , , , . , ,r l s . I !q,.g,,, 'ax'-1 A BACK ROW: Sr. Emma Bezaire, Missy Campbell, Nancy Harrison, Jeanne Mayrand, Jody Madden, Judy Marcotte, Shirley Ann Cecile, Anna-Marie King, Susan Quenneville, Rosemarie Elias, Sr. Jeanine Cyrenne. MIDDLE ROW: P t M D ll S M ' ' a ac one , uzanne arentette, Marsha Szczerba, Janet Richardson, Gerard Bezaire, Cathy Antaya, Margaret Ricci, Theresa Dufault, Cecile St. Pierre. FRONT ROW: Anne Famula, Paulette Belanger, Marian Robillard, Jan Getty, Maria Pignanelli, Theresa Monforton, Colette Carric, Marcella Oriet. The French class is a group of student teachers who are learning how to teach oral French to English-speaking pupils. This year there are twenty-seven stu- dents taking the option. There are two parts to the French course . On Monday and Wednesday, Mr. Guillet holds classes which aim to improve our fluency and diction. On the re- maining days Mrs . Zahara concentrates on methodology. During five separate weeks of the year We practice teach this oral French along with our other duties . By our efforts we hope to bring out a more practical use of the language by teaching sentence Structures and constructions which will be useful in everyday conversation . Jeanne Mayrand 63 l N J ' I 1 ,,f" I ,J fi :din P1 Curriculum Pl, Curriculum Pl, Curriculum Pl Curriculum P1 Curriculum P1 Curriculum P1 Curriculum P1 Introduction and Guide Cto be used in conjunction with each of the '6subject" bookletsj - Art English Mathematics Music Physical and Health Education Science Social Studies the maqlsten 'CQIWT DAYSONE y " jo no clot on N N--my I--ICNIGWQ' y y yi a,,' 9 IN'-loam 4 y I t any mn o -nm S S-r er mm .. .. ..,.. LL 1 H 4 X ' I. Q i fi Q I I . -jo .PMN 5.5. g A i 53 1 1 ' 1 I . i -.f '- ACTIVITY i ,,,, ...f I l ' X :ard an angr ger went to lt YEARB0:anr1e Whose t to the .do- cl went out Mf"eSS---- rch and dov sold By fth down the ill they were nf breath, tl "-7535?-"until they 2 l are much E 1 they had g- Sold To.......-.- La Farge. AS-----el She is ve Bs .ll the other INSTALLMENTS LJ,-.D in +-ko XA '1 unqg ci NHETK, rqcxnri ypectx' 'i wqscxveniqoadqecuc sr miie- Orme- Editor Yearbook Committee 1 7 3 Q I, 1 1 K. N v eva LEFT TO RIGHT: Sr. Bonnie Anne Blandford, Marg Mayerhofer, Sue O'Neil, Flossie Di Nardo, Euart Godfrey Pauline Galbraith, Vic Piccolo, Jeanette Murray, Pat Iovanovic, Linda Van Raay, lean Anderson. Came September and with it autumn leaves, school books and a small group of determined and hard-working yearbook members . November ll loomed as an awesome date--it was our first copy deadline. Could we really scrape up forty-eight pages of grad pictures, write-ups and dividing pages to meet this task? At first it seemed like a hopeless endeavour. However, after re-organizing into smaller, specialized groups, the pieces finally began to fall forcefully into place. The typists who came in to help us were one of our greatest assets. Many a janitor pushed his broom in time to their tappings. Much credit must also be given to the artists who designed the imaginative divid- ing pages--Victor Piccolo and Pat jovanovic . Finally, with the help of many, the first deadline was meti The next three, although wedged in between exams and practice teaching were also successfully dealt with so that the year- book was completed--a memory of your year. .Sw Cl' Assistant Editor 65 'E ,,.,,-Q--qqnvy is Sf, .735- Q VI' U' I-kwa I' W... . X E. ass: I i -' 'fs-wwf-w rg- Viv? nw, 51- il-,Q A 66 Q 4 1- 1 L Q-F 'UM M X n .251-" awk F-If ,f X C1 1 '-r-he .Q- X ' 1 X ,.4,. 1 1 gr- in "l'T!'rv"vvI'v'l' ' rs Q , " ,' 351 , , 'H-32,-. - " , ,. , ' 1 fi"fi?5f :-,"'ff ' - Y - 'T 1 ij" .:. f ,fi f - ' - wi-q.,:'f1vd." ..,, 4-2 -.5 L. x fafzf ' -f"+f'2 ' ' up A , f ' if 'V' .5,Qf,.-ff':7",- 5. P , ' - , 'Q --1.1.-.,.g,i4,Qf V if 1 ff.z2f64,:,g-.Q , , I '- - 1. W 'fu-2-f:'7 73. .- T 7fi7Zf'Y" ' 7"1Li25'f53W '7 T 4rfv-eff" ., mf, -gg.: 42,232 ka-:g'3'..J ff'-M ' ,swf 5. Af, , . S . , ,,.:- I .W Kf,3,V,,gf,k lr .. .Zvi -ffl 24 "'5fi.?f f- 1 - - .3 V , 3,417 Ml! 1 ,f 3 H : f .1 if -... - - vfgwkawf f- " 4-...,i?f' ' lm, Q: ,,, Q, " 7',f'?'f7T' "3vf39!'1C.C"io. " M A . -A-U1 ,I r-"3 -X-'f't'2.t+Wi W 5 5, ,X ,:, . 11 wg time x, ' -.., , Q' snail :ii 4. . I' .-.?,,T 1 f VW? " fe X H ' .fe,. 'uni 'W " f ' ' bg W. WWI! il . x 1 lgvbv B lv 'UI A 5' 'iw-' sweffwaiffinlalng ffl vL:.1g HAPPY HALLO WEP +iS""'M"'lPi Ji ,, 5 I V . ' ' A: ,. Fastest brush in the west! X , Yu V -xg S 4 1' 5 'Q :fa 9 .M Qfff-ws- f Y , ,,, A A Q l .N Said the spider to the fly. . . gs 'H 4 72 'Twas the night of the witches When all through the gym Pumpkin faces were glowing And lanterns were dim But the spirits weren't. ..fa 'v 9.5 .2-2' O o - ..". 1" 1. . p Pg lt .' :O 0' O ... .b' O- Voh QQ'- Q '.0'. .O I Vive la Compagnie! Our group had 40M fewer cavities! '4 U 6 a,' O I D rv. 0.1 , Q o ,. 0 'o N '.l.o.:1 KS o", oo ' 'oo'g 'lg . O of fi 'A fff. Tb -F51 O ' 6 f f kf-:dkrilggvp LLQQQSK Ndfllfdl Cfftfnxa -'IW-Lf 'H'-x V vb L' '44, kb-iarf ' is-1-ev--J T' ' Science cgffb ' bn' School 7 Ap., .-'f , - ., . IV' 17"-iff'-'ffll-' 'S J- 3' L bb' up' if T? Q. N, u ,f Tu... Ju ,. 3-V Q.: 4-E145 as ' 1 'Le 'E-4ff:'Kfr,'c1l2'f" .Wie-I avi. q'c?.::"1 ' 3, eff co csif big! fill Q 'UQ' ax 15" :ff 'H' JL yA3 ""'-1: N , L 5,4 vb- cf '..s ' 1 " ,LY ' uf ff-'s i fir' fri' .ix X - -:"'2x? 4 gb 5 W 6 -'-3 ' l'f'HLu, Toro I it fair' "fu ' ...Q Ti ,':'3-r- - Kew Quia JW 'N 72 0 vf 1- Q t 7' ' . ' .it an-ff ' i is ff Islcmc! c f My T X f-lay' ai. ' f - .i-Q X . 4 l l...-1-1- 1 .111 i f ll , m.-1 -- . Qi- .i-,.,- ln the Toronto Harbour lies an archipelago which shelters the city docks from the pounding waves of Lake Ontario. The misnamed, "Toronto Island", is the home of an airport, a school, three yacht clubs, a farm and hundreds of acres of park land. Most of the population and the Science School are located on Wards Island and Algonquin lsland. The school provides unique experiences in science education for two hundred grade six classes each year from the Toronto area. The children who are year-round residents of the Is- land, attend day school there also. Student teachers from all over Ontario have an opporttmity for an unique experience and receive coaching in counselling, class control and maintaining class interest on field- trips. The knowledge of nature's secrets which is absorbed by the children during their stay, is inestimable. Most of the teaching is done out- of-doors. The blackboard is the earthen ground and the chalk is any serviceable stick, To the boys and girls gathered a- round the instructor, learning becomes fun. The activities are many and varied. Map and com- pass reading, a trip to the island farm, weather, rock and mineral studies, delving into the secrets of the ponds and lagoons are only a few of the experiences. Introduction into the means of conservation for plants and animals and a trip through the neighbouring filtration plant pro- vide rich and enjoyable learning situations. Rising for the seventy-two students, who were at the school when we were there, was at 7:45 each morning. Retiring was 8:30 p. m. , after showers. Between those important times were two morning activity periods fone hour in durationj, lunch, two afternoon activities, study or recapitulation and the evening programme. The latter part of the schedule took the form of sing-songs, films or games which were held in the spacious common room of the school. The highlight for the week's evening activities came Thursday evening, when skits were put on by each group. These proved to be exciting and amusing for the children and grown-ups alike. The week's activities were climaxed with a trip to the top of the so-called "haunted lighthouse. " Much happiness will be felt in years to come when the student teachers recall: watching a saw-whet owl being caught and banded, sloshing through the ponds with the children, capturing living creatures, answering the questions the students asked about the farm animals and helping the boys and girls forecast the weather. These memories will surely be shared in the future sci- ence classes of our Ontario schools. f If Z! by: Vincent Dtunond F. S, C, 74 EV? .sto . C L K C W ' ' llawwk I . 41.1 fd? lot'-w H. fb QV V bv -f K ,Q Zi U r gc L Cya LJ," X D Q- fi. l"'u:' 6' Lt -Z V ff-C-A " 1 L 1' fi ' GL-f K X his X f L V , if sq g 7 bw 'lv N,-.1 7' J' of? , ' Lv V' f W 1-f f L1 f ' ? .ff-49 1 f g 4 1 f Ki- .si-giii X -fb", Q I Q -2 I 'ir' ya I Ns: xv wx wx . B, v- : , NNI, 'W E' W' A -sg, 9:9xQf-LfQ.3Q- 'igwv-.-fy NM f, rl 1 ,52- is ,hi . Q. Sv wf . - . fgfxqfff " KSN, xx-'v7g'K N xv ! ,- Z, xl hz. vwife- Yi 521 , :Q x . A , -5, Y S ' V . S' Rd- . " Q-Q ' Vi 'Q 'Q if M' lx- 'f' . W . Ji' ix ' ,, u, Q, , 2 Q' A "" ,F gk Q Q '- gg: .1 ' 4 I .n F' '-A! X . X: iv J Lx, Q .' ,-h'2:5!., 5 . gain. v,g4,r",.!'..Q. N -'55 ' Vi 1. 'Q'.'Q Cr 'aa I H -:t,: . wg, L - 5 ' uf. -gf I ""'!ll - Y' 'f ' , - ,f V 9 , . "MSW" I., -, 'I 2l'J'4.T, ' 1 f 1 lp- jf ' 3.43 Ave: ,- un ' I I' I4 pl I l' N 'YI I O, V ' ? 75 M9 ...vm S E1 lr, Open House A few introductory words from Mr. Woodruff, Director of Teacher Education for Ontario Momentum buildsl Our organ 76 Adds immeasurably to every presentation OPEN HOUSE The College held its annual Open House on Friday, December 6, l968. A capacity crowd of over five hundred persons were in attendance for the evening programme which began at 8:00 p.rn. Guests included parents, alumni members and associate teachers and principals of the Essex and Kent school system. The official program opened with "God Save the Queen" followed by an address by Student Council President, Bob Sinclair. The College Choir, under the direction of Mr. Stadder, performed for an appreciative audience. Selections included a choral version of "The Lord's Prayer", "Our Father Thou Art in Heaven", "Lullaby" and a popular song, "The Shadow of Your Smile" were presented as well. Their repertoire was completed with a seasonal song, "It's Beginning to Look A Lot Like Christmas" . Mr. Devereaux then introduced Mr. G. L. Woodruff, Director of Teacher Education for Ontario, who congratulated the past five Student Councils and Choirs for their endeavours toward purchasing an organ for the school. Mr. j.C. Redmile, Student Council President when the Organ Fund was inaugurated in 1964, and Miss Jean Levy, College Choir President, during 1967 Qwhen the Fund was completedj also spoke . At the completion of the official dedication of the organ, Mr. Hugh Soper, Organist and Choir Master of Temple Baptist Church, presented two enjoyable medleys entitled, "Sound of Music" and "Sounds of Christmas" The Auditorium Programme was com- pleted with a presentation by the Drama Club. The play, written and produced by the mem- bers, was entitled "Charlie Brown's Christ- mas". The amusing content of the script combined with the fine acting of the cast resulted in a production that was well re- ceived by the audience. The formal part of the evening completed, guests adjourned to the cafeteria for refresh ments of continued to stroll through the halls and classrooms of the College . The event was termed a complete success by both those in charge and by those in v--.. , ,,,. v--Y The Peanuts Gang was there, too . . . with Snoopy. attendance at our Open House . Good Grief! Charlie Brown. -- -and Linus wo 1 .THQ- I JI QQ' ' ' 1 '-' 'i'f"'l.n 555' 47'IN-JN"-fx"c' wi' K' ALASIEA Aw. 6' f ibn uma... KAN' ffl-at args 5.i1"'..?' 'Wnvnyn UNITED IEAAIWEI J H 53'-Nas , - f h - Q s . . ' any -Q Uv C! mr, I ""'r.,S7 WAI: :DM W. K.. N Q f 'v 'T i K, fi . ., ' . x 'WPZELZLA' . .. 4 . ,f....Qi,v Awei. . H AH ' ' 1 'ff Ama: mf' -1: .r fr -I a f 4-74' ttf Q G'PIg,kx'.,lY - - N f--x e A 'T ,Qin sy, 'j V .,v,..,n.' X Vx.-msd., s..X.,,. t. Yggtt, A +0 1 -. 1 ,,,.,, , ygvmxx. A, :gg-X x . I, ,,:.. ,,,,rM, ,565 4, 1 . MJ.JrMag,:Q xx ,ll , ., "W, wyggggvvrr if-:lsr-gif-'Ly' V.. J"R.,,'x ' I .L 'C 'A E' 3 ' 1 ix ..- f 75 '4 fir 'R P X ' ,X .----"""' at A l.,vf-f--'.i'.-11.3 mf-i'...i'f-- - - - - " " H2 ,, 'tj 2. , W 1 "1,.,:h:- 11... 'rf ' 1 es -:A I -11 C 1 " 1 I ls!- 1 V . -.. - F .9 ma... -o"""ocu...wa' C 1.1 .. .. .. .,,. . . , , - M -,lg,,VMW . 1 ,. .,,,,.,-' C, gi . . X . -..,.,- ,nom M 1 , V q"i"1'?fxq, J. . .,Y...,. I A i f X 0+ ' LM it snub A ' - , HMI ' 5, its , 1 1 . .F sal : mf mlm?-Cvkv r vnu rn- v--1 V- 0 WWI mf. ,uw rf' , , W . lifts. .. .. J... A ,, , M 3 M 1 .W f Tb' ' r-Lifmuraus-L ' H im . is ' " sqm? , commit C L X J x N M I S- f 1.1 if HJ M A I elk, , v fi- ' MB R A Z I L um. 03 v, .W K Q 'S .145 'W Ts N W. fa 531:31 'i:"fil'?'1s Fr my f z 'FS 1. X ix, U r .M 49 -'J -z --.A....,v I N., , . .k..: .Eg , fi-W, - vm.:- ..r- N, "What was it like in Kenya?" This is the question which has been asked so often since our return to Canada in August of 1968, following our two-year posting with the External Aid Branch of the Government of Canada. It was lonely, and yet we had wonderful friends. It was exasperat- ing, and yet so many funny things happened. It was rewarding, and yet frustrating. And now it seems like a dream. We left Canada in August, 1966 for our new home near Nairobi, the capital city of Kenya in East Africa. Our desire to travel and to experience life in a different culture brought us to accept the posting. I was part of a team of educators whose task was the development of courses to upgrade teachers and principals in the Kenyan schools. Our courses would be taught by the Teachers' College staffs of Kenya, and we would supplement the program with radio broadcasts. Kenya, a British Colony, had gained Independence in 1963 after the bloody Mau- Mau terrorist activities, and under the guidance of its first Presi- dent, jomo Kenyatta, had gained a reputation as a stable country worthy of receiving aid from Canada's Department of External Affairs. Our home for the two-year period was located on the grounds of a former British army base. It was a typical three-bedroom bungalow, with electricity and indoor plumbing. Sixty feet to the rear of the house was the "servants quarters" where Samuel, our permanent house- servant lived. Samuel, a twenty-five year old Kikuyu tribesman, cooked and served all of our meals, did the dishes, scrubbed the floors, did the laundry by hand in the bathtub, ironed, baby-sat, and general ly looked after us in fine style. In addition, we employed a "garden girl" who washed the car, cut the lawn, and looked after the garden. It is noteworthy that the hard work is still performed by the women in Kenya. In some respects the system is ideal! It is a country of contrasts. The wealth of a few contrasts with the poverty of the horribly misshapen beggars who walk the streets of Nairobi, some with their faces mostly eaten away by leprosy. The primitive Masai tribesman contrasts with the sophistication of the Safari - ,. -.eva ' W' J' H" P' , 59" ' ' 4 ,, '. L I , , 'O-K K I . 'QF ff," 'xa-,, 4 " Q 'X -'-E tbtsgl-Q31 4 . lm 0973. 3 "M xx . 1 - - X5i"W.i. t . . .. . 4, K' wi 'TL' U ' H A - ff r' " f f i' u f - " , 7 Q xi- 'zff - ' V hips W si, x i 55 ' t y '. l.2i'...?i . ' i f'tf'ff -.., fi-31 ' A' t 'T ' 1 -M, 4 Q Aif, .w. xl . ,Ex I 1 QT L A K t . . t A , A WU. . x N su f . mt W ,Y H 5 y .,.h'f,i14, ,I NS- -ENG 100 '-ja li Fl 'X, X ' '-4 ,.-11' sa.:-. 0? , 2, .- fx ', 'tis-WJ, mu' -. ,' U""'4d"""' - gr,-L PT .f'f,,-...L-ffQI'i7II4:3:.,r.a.,,1N,gf, 'mm gi' f ' 2. " r ....,,,H . -- , ' : wa -- 1 J ' f" X r Q Eb, I 1 at V . N,v:NigYm':7T"'f .Notes-an ,F I C ...H-..Nl"f?b N NWA kj mfg: 5 - WM ' 5 . N . ,.SQ3f-55 2 A ui, w1,: ' T 51:11-V. ,,,.,.'"?.,9.,.,..,X?.. - - 5 2' 5 'Lab ' +- . .f:f:-f2:rft'F""t':'?g.f I . S - H L 1 B Y A i uit 'gl-'es 1 "4 'Zig ' QM -' 9 A' il "l'L"3'm C 5 5 Q "' 1- fm. 1 S!'.'i.D"'i:!IAA'. ' Q' ' 5 341' ' A' T' i 1.1 gRi..g.lA ,q,n't,.7 . ,3.,n.p..-h. -Q g"Qfs46,,.L' f?'fg,I -. ,af LIN. :""'jf' "WM-W Lizzy .An . 5 X 5-if fl-H T --Q-.H--E, 1- . A f . 7 ..wswq?... n, 1, " Ja feC'r 1 ' ' f ar' 'gr ,H ,X i u 5 1 ,ab I in QE-QS.. K CBAQD -r ' ' , I 0 'V 'fz - -:LT-3 "Af "?'P"Fu1u:vtvS .,. . 1 su nn , A... -L-Q.. -A---:ft Wa., . 5 . 3, A W f, L' X , rf an ?, . 357.-1 - K -- Q 1 6.54-hw N 532 5, 1 fy ' ' - s . -' ' .- ff A X' X 1 , xl nyxovxnxmf,,, ."" 'fi Q"1q"""'- 1 . if bianca-3 . Q i .Z -dll' mul 5 Q YQ-v .Mfg am, ev . ,..-:....r.,..-as ra L- at if i Kew S N- W... 1' ' . ..-. -- ' "',:.?2,fE,," --H na - We -s--V M 4' - f ,Wu :V IKE -. Miva Q .Bonne mf -.-A. .Y I B Y ts x Fl ,. ,K 'X' A' , . v ...Z .u -.- N N ' ......e2f' ..-. ' M69 Lilil"'e -A T' ""t . gn... 1 ..4,s' ,352 Xrmc.u:m4.-m.. 1 N D o N 5 s v A 235- xvkxira..-..i...f LV, i'i'1:,x1if , ' 1"Q7g," Tv,-A ' " A ' .af UT- 'iff'-vw I N 3 'C?4iF'2L'-?f.2.,v-'55-tQSf at -Q . J- -I ' -1......ti nv , 0, Tj ,A . ,, ,, . , 9 ,f41,'S-5.", ' 9I'M't1"' 'WSF , O-.. -.......Lf ' -.-Q. " 'X ' Samir 57 K '-- --r.: ,fr , W xl ...3.U...,. 5 . 'Sf 5 ---3' - H A - -"- 1 -'ff 5' ' " mic 9 . X Ju u s 1' iz ACL 1 A, gifffg 'X R . 4, L tem., A EQIP! W """ .. ,....- , bg., .- ..- 4 ' WVTAMOE, 'rx-aan 'v,,-Wag' 7 ...INV-is S... 3.5--V' X, 2' LU-I' ' 'D-1 ' W :, . Ma. 01, , g ti.. Q 1' s..m.... . nw :z.u.:.f.: .4 ,Wu - wtf -:-s-.n4.g. no.-'mp- anna 5- Y' . my is AJ . 5-...nzs v' was av. GZ. 4..- f W 1-an...-. 'L ' c.4-an-,:s...., - .4 M cuf. .. ... .. -....-.fu s,-u A Oxford- accented African parliamentarian. The cuisine of the New Stanley Hotel where the elite of Kenya congregate contrasts with the primitive diet of milk, cow's blood and cow's urine eaten by the Masai within ten minutes drive from the centre of the city. The mod- ern architecture of University College contrasts with the mud and cow- dung walls and thatched roofs of the bush schools a few miles away. It is a country of great natural beauty. From the white, powdery sand beaches along the Indian Ocean to the lush tea country near the borders of Uganda, a preponderance of colour meets the eye. Virtually every tree blooms and the colours range from the sharpest reds and oranges to delicate mauves and pinks. It is a country rich with wild- life. The National Parks of Kenya abound with rhino, lion, zebra, elephant and countless lesser animals. It is a country rich in tribal tradition, and the sound of distant drtuns often echoed across the fields at night, reminding us that customs do not die easily, and that once again, a primitive ceremony was being enacted. For us, it was the experience of a lifetime. For our children -- a fantastic opportunity to live geography and to absorb life in a strange new culture among so many different peoples. Our travels took us to Uganda and Tanzania in East Africa, to Egypt in the north, and for a seven week tour of Europe. We returned home by way of Palcistan, India, Thailand, Hong Kong, Japan and Hawaii, an around-the-world trip that will be remembered forever. We returned perhaps more htunble and certainly more grateful than when we left. The extreme poverty of so many people, the dis- tended bellies of starving children, the deaths for lack of the simplest medical treatment -- these are things we can't forget. It is through improved education that Kenya and other developing nations will forge ahead. There is a need . . . 2 Jaffa ' ..-, .Q ..., , wr 7' ,7. ,.gA Sala .'i ' 'fl 'r ,. - w ' ' A , . , a, K aw ina C - , 1 is J N , R , 29 ,sh 1 fl' , .1 , Q . 'iv in -. Qfj f f f inf ny' 'O . 4. W X Q1 SC 'O' . I N N D .4-' 1 j p re . f , ...' 1. - 4 JN wt Q 3 V 5' Ai Q A G . P ., ,532 . r I pf f' .3 . -F- I ...g 3 .,,' fi 7 ,X 1' ' X 'nf.,3f'2. 3. '43 ' wa. " 1 2 wi! Z. , 1 2 I 2 2 3 or f f A. , As I said before the exam, the whistle means stop.' Q A E 5 1 E 1 2 5 f Q g Those were the days my friend! Teachers di W ark Quiet please - artists at work- v Q 1 ,, ,S a 1 A-1 Verily I say to thee. . . The Importance of Being Earnest 80 ,nf Q 1 Teczching Methods SEE I' fl xr x -- r ,.'.'x1, K A t - , ik- -- ..... I 1 V. l'l'lf'lf'lfl 'lili 5'4" :Wa-' '.l' 'll 'fl ' ' 'T'-'j ' Q 2 5 H l A ll!! , li' l.l i "'-Y" N-J Standing, L- to R- : Euart Godfrey, Bernard Bensette , jim Lekavy. Seated, L. to R- : Lou Furino, Cherlynn Thrasher, Mr. F-S- Toll, Nancy Bertino. THE PRESS COMMITTE E The Press Committee is made up of one representative from each active group in the school, such as the Student Council, Choir and Athletic Committee. Under the excellent direction and guidance of Mr. Toll, the Press Committee tries to be alert to any event or feature that would show that the Teachers' College is actively involved in our society. When there is such an occurrence, a representative of this group contacts local press and radio outlets. This often results in a feature article for the College . This in turn, allows the public to become aware of some of the activities that the future teachers are doing for their community. w 82 B""'-W Y' - - t ,, at it t T o 'gf r . ' Mfg f ' i E ',., LAY' 14-0 - 'asf - "3 ff Q i " . ' - sh ' 547' 9 Rfk' I i a ,- Q 1 X f Q 1 5 . ' , . , Vx! ff! LL af. Q g. .bi--I -I 'N t y I L.-L it 5 . fg -Fr . Back Row, L- to R. : Mary Hurley, Dianne Tiffin, Evelyn Bernyk, Cathy Fox, Miss Buck, Ina Toxopeus, Hope Kingston Marilena Broi, joan Bachmeier, Linda I-lales, Mary Beth Bailey. Front Row, L. to R. 1 Shirley Ann Gubiga, jagquie Bennett, Lynda Fournier, Marci Brescasih, Marie Belli. ARTICLE FOR THE ART CLUB The Art Club showed strong enthusiasm in their meetings every Wednesday to pursue special activities that we found difficult to attempt in regular class sessions. No special talent was necessary. Due to conflicts in schedules, the attendance ranged from fifteen to twenty - five . The activities were planned to help in the teaching cf Art this year and later for those interested in teaching Art on rotary. Basically, it was an exploratory period, using an elastic schedule in doing a variety of things with a variety of media. The activities included the creation of festive decorations for special occasions and attendance at special Art Education events. The Club went to Willistead Gallery and conducted a tour of the Detroit Gallery. The Art Club would like to thank Miss Buck, their competent art director, for her efforts and understanding during the past year. a7Zt?+Q-M ,iliac Dmma Club . - ,,,..--new-w-ape - '5 R iw P T ' . V Q 6 NW-At- iiaf iW"?7' I if 1 Z. X ' S 2 .. ' a . V , .. -A ' H ' ,...i....,.............-.N M, ,X , W . , V L if 3 1- Y .. ' -- W f is ' ' EQ' A V 1 I i I Q I F ff: " 'A '. , wi Y ai '. ' , ' -JY Q P 4 k G P4 Q 'V . i . 'Y I3 ' i ' Seated, Front to Back: M-iss Buck, Linda Sternbauer, Donna Renaud, Pat Perin, Sheila Dillon, Phyllis White, Marcella Prescain. Standing: Sharon Belanger, Janis Maloney , Shari Fazekas, Mary Beth Bailey, John Swartz, Clare Renaud. Seated Back to Front: Brian Barron, Nha R. Bolus. "There will be a meeting of the Drama Club this afternoon at 3:20. Please be prompt." M.A . Buck R. Bolus This announcement made by our staff advisors became a familiar sound at the College. It had a peculiar tone of urgency as the date for the production neared . The Drama Club played an active role in both of the concerts held at the College. Not only did it function as a source of entertainment, but also as a training ground for those interested in Working with the auditor- ium programmes in the Schools this September. With an enrolment of over thirty students, it was still possible to obtain total involvement. Acting was only one phase of the programme. Selecting plays, creating props, prompting, lighting, make-up, advertising and directing were all important responsibilities handled by the members of the group. To the College we hope to have given entertainment. To ourselves we have given involvement. 84 44 Advertising Committee ww-,gr X -S J?"""' ' 1 "" -..-:L Standing L- to R.: Philip West, Mr- F. S. Toll, David Couvillon, Judy Bondy, Marg Cadera, Rose Marie Van Keer Eva Koszo- Seated L. to R.: Linda Van Raay, Jeanette Murray, Barbara Doran, Vincent Dumond. In Windsor Teachers' College, each,and every member of the staff had his particular job in order to keep'the College running smoothly. The Yearbook Staff also had its own particular functiong it was respon- sible for the past. While we, the students, lived in the present, the Yearbook Staff was busy recording the past. On departing from W.T.C ., you the new teacher have a copy oi Magister as a lasting momento of your year spent at the College. The final collection of these memorable association that you carry out of the College, does not relate the many hours that the Yearbook Staff spent in composing it. I would like to take this opportunity to thank my own group of workers the Advertising Staff, for their contribution to this Yearbook. A special thanks goes to Mr. Toll and Linda Van Raay, my Assistant Manager, Without Whom the completion of the advertising section would not have been possible. On behalf of the Yearbook Staff, let me thank the entire student body, who gave us the material to make this Yearbook a success. 85 Jeanette Murray Adve rtis ing Manage r o OUR if 3013.32 Tenebris M older TWO DISCOVERIES Good old Creepy and little baby Crawley Were left alone, together, with a minimum of barley. Little baby Crawley meandered to the food Observing good ole Creepy we saw he didn lt brood. Each was found to eat at leisure, neither was a hoarder We were amazed when we discovered Mealies have no pecking order.' Eventually the foodstuff diminished Our Creepy and Crawley were nearly finished. Starving and famished Creepy looked toward his brother Were either inclined to devour the other? Soon it was evident, the thought was unrealistic For we clearly saw - - - -Mealies are non-cannibalisticf And so fellow scientists We 're here to report In the field of worms: we ye uncovered a lot. . . Mealies won Lt murder, They 're much, much, too kind. And there 's no pecking order To that tradition, they be blind And now from our findings One tentative conclusion we draw for your good Don 't murder or peck.' Be like the mealwormf Oh that everyone would.' I have before me, in this jar A mealworm, which is by far The ugliest thing I 've ever seen It 's long, and white , and rather lean. Divided into 13 pieces - I find that its activity ceases, Xkfhen cut along its middle line, I 'rn shocked to find, it has no spine.' With only 6 legs, I wonder how, It ever gets around at all.' And I will be the first to say That being a mealworm doesn it pay. Sr. Bonnie Anne Form 7 DIRGE FOR A IVIEALWORM Though I try to examine him with all my might, I find he puts up no helluva fight. Wiggling and squirming here and there Up my arm - into my hair.' In a valiant effort to pacify I thought a drop of water I 'd try- And suddenly he 's still and cold, I 'rn feeling brave and somewhat bold. And then, like Lazuras hom the grave, I-le revived himself, the little knave.' I took him up and dunked him fast But then I thought that he had breathed his last. But his final words were rather dim, "You idiot, I can't swim!" J e ff Hucul Form 4 86 ANTHoLocY or LosT MEMORIES IH I In that one summer She went from bad A ruddy glow To Worse-- From a long forgotten fire, Not lovely anymore. Burning low The last feeble glint-- The only lite 'cause She 's our. Electric bills 9.I'61'1 Lt paid. Turn the ashes Slowly: HOWCVCI' '--- The lite is all gone. . . Lite is not essential Far away. To the b1iHd-- A little girl--once The VSTY blind" As heavens drifts away. . . Far away. Look through my window An opening TO the Streets Dark and mysterious Gathered b elow Hiding a Century Thiliking Of the silent deep Of the girl A little girl I once knew. . .I wonder I-Iearing the far-off roar. . . Where, or why? Waves Stupid questions Pounding on the reefs Who cares? Of an uninhabited isle. Doug Blake H YOU UNDERSTAND Rain Drops I cry easily Beading My tears defying both prediction and control On all the pavements Some might label my "cry baby" Gathered-- They do not understand To be rained on But you do. Small rivulets Running I cry indiscriminately, Through the gutters? Anything is apt to unbar the floodgates--- Becgming the flogd Movies, music, weddings, even happiness. In the gaping sewers The sight of little children often chokes me up Of the city. So do you. The final log Flickering. . .briefly I cry when frustrated, Not even eraekling now Judy asks, "Daddy why is Mommy crying?" The lite--Slowly dying: You patiently explain how wonderfully therapeutic Turn from my window A good cry can be. She seems to understand From the crowded streets AS V011 CIO- Outside Our crazy dreams I cry for various reasons-- Are over Sadness, gladness, tenderness, vexation, For ever and ever. . . Yet whatever the cause may be , Only one year of Solitude You always know just what to do or say Then she 's gone-- Because you understand. Likely never been. New rain falling JCHDTIE FOX Past my window Increasing the flood In the glitters Of our heaven. 87 l The Blood 19. ., Donor? Clinic V1 V To the Graduates of 1969: From a staff member in Ghana It is a pleasure for me to be able to welcome each of you to the teaching profession. K Yl"" I To most of you I am a complete stranger. Therefore I Q let me fill you in on some of the fascinating events that JN-E? have filled my life during this past year. r .f In April, 1968 I was asked to leave my position at the , x or Windsor Teachers' .College to take up a teaching position , - E for External Aid of Canada for a period of two years. My I destination was to be St. Mary's Training College in Tok- oradi, Ghana, a country in tropical Africa. From the ' moment I boarded an aircraft on August 25, the great , 3? ' ' adventure began. Mr. V.R. Fathers fr, . - , 0. School did not re-open until October l, but there was much to do in order to orientate myself to my new sur- B'A'1 roundings. A large, mosquito-proofed home was provided by the Chanaian authorities and it was located on the com- pound of St. Mary's At first I had to get along without such luxuries as electricity, hot water and Canad- ian food. A steward was provided to do the cooking, cleaning, washing, ironing and buy- ing of foodstuffs . St. Mary's is a training college for male teachers and is located seven miles from town. The compound which has been cut out of the jungle has six classrooms, a church, dormitories and homes for the fourteen staff members. The 2lO students participate in a four-year programme. Ninety per cent of the teach- ing time is spent on content and the remainder on teaching methods. My teaching assignment was English at a grade 7-8-9-IO level, if compared to Can- adian standards . This area along the Atlantic coast has nine months of hot, dry weather and three months of rain. When the harmatan blows from the Sahara it becomes extremely dry and warm but we are blessed with an ocean breeze that seems to blow eternally. The exotic flowers such as poinsettas and orchids along with tropical palms, orange and mango trees add to the wild beauty of the coast. White sand pounded by foaming break- ers make the beaches a haven for surfers. As you no doubt have gathered by now I am in an area far different than that at Wind-I sor Teachers' College. When you go into your classrooms next September, give to teaching the best you have and the best will return to you. It has for mei Jladvw 90 Mrs. Skillings h Library Technician gg ,sw X Miss Balkwill Office Manager THE OFFICE STAFF HGENI-US" X Miss Brush Secretary Mrs . McWhinnie Office Assistant 91 ' W: 2 in S ,b ,,,. Mr Mrs- Winnifred I-Iinch s. QCQXN In . 150 ga Roles Xuue 1'1- Kzlcben Staff 1 X I' Y 92 xwm ws' 'G Q ff? ' 5 . -fn! Zaga- '. F. 5 X if If fi. W. 9? j Mr. D-C- Boles Maintenance Superintendant Mazntemznce Staff wx' MPS I ' Agn GS s,,11.tb f Mr. john Zurbyk N L YCXYNQ- 10191 e Ed x. Jhunds 93 I I Alu t Everyone knows about Dewey! ! ! 1,2,3, 1,2, KICK DOUBLE! G Lili.. Assemblies 5 I .J 1' 1 l , ,. -L.-in X- ,,'.A-M Q I IF 1 ., mr' 2' 1 A ,..'-""f- r . . . or impetago or scabies or pediculosis OT. . . Clevgy X fa, ,J we if-f r '-F" io 1 i ff' mai ff' :gulf STANDING: Rev. Egon Von Keitz, Rev. E. C. Grey, Rev. Burton Crowe, Rev. Charles Freake. SEATED: Miss Ioan Graham, Sr. Mary Ann Alexander, Brother Terrence, Miss Maddy Coughlin, Rev. john F. McKay, Sr. Mary Coughlin, Sr. Elaine Bontront, Rev. Walter H, Godden, Sr. Shirley McAuley. ABSENT: Mr. Art Knight, Mr. Lapp, Rev. William Lawson, Sr. Jeanne Menard, Mr. Ron Reddam. Every young teacher has the vision of a goal before him. It is the challenge of your teachers here to sharpen the lines of the vision and deepen the glow. What provides the glow is the aura of mystery which surrounds each of you as persons and each child that will ever sit before you in a classroom. Each one is uniqueg each one is a gift to you, a gift from God your Father. Each is given to you so that you may make him aware of his uniqueness, of his worth and of the goals that lie ahead of him. And the mystery involved lies in the fact that because of what you are, every child you teach will be somehow changed. I hope that his faith will be deeper, his hope higher, and he will be a more loving per- son. Sr. Mary Coughlin 97 fs 21519 fi '49 3 ff, Q "3 fl 'N I "IJ-F? 0,4 4 Do you like this book? IT'S THANKS TO THEM! ,i 23 IHLETWS I ntmmuml Sports I-.- M en's Volleyball BACK ROW: Victor Piccolo, Mr. I. Tisdale, George Merritt. FRONT ROW Bill Kovack, Ray Dufour, Bill Richardson. Ladies' Volleyball BACK: Claudette Mayville, Judy Kwapisz, Cherlynn Thrasher, Clida Fore man. FRONT: Roberta Boyce, Sylvia Carr, Shirley Bertram. 100 .cm E 1 Z Mixed Volleyball BACK ROW: Bill Davis, Louis C. Giroux. FRONT ROW: Ellen Topping, Cherlynn Thrasher, Sue Hackney Gay Clmngbion Bob McLean, winner of the 1968 Intramural Golf Championship, receives the trophy from Mr. Steeves. 101 School Basketball mms Q l. FRONT ROW: Al Taves, Gavin Hussey, Euart Godfrey. BACK ROW: Dennis Deschamps, Cal I-Iaddad, Victor Piccolo, Perry Mann, George Merrett. Colleen MacDonald. BACK ROW: Wally Forster, FRONT ROW: Inge Forster, Barb McCaulley, Ellen Topping, Cherlynn Thrasher, Patricia Newman, Cathy Sutts, Mary Smyth, Barb Ross. 102 'Wig B lk XJ X - 103 M. Mccouo Ontario Public School Men Teachers' Federation Extends Greetings to All Associate Members on the Silver Anniversary of ONTARIO TEACHERS' EEDE RATION Twenty-five years ago, the Teaching Profession Act of Ontario was passed and simultaneously the Ontario Teachers' Federation was born. To those who struggled to give us the beginning of our professional organization We owe an immeasurable debt. To those who have toiled during the past twenty-five years to give this organization recognition, meaning, and worth we offer our sincere appreciation. To those who persist and to those Who join the ranks we entrust the future. What is the future? In teaching it is service and ded- ication. One must go with the other and both to the chil- dren. You, who have chosen to share our future in teaching, Mr, 1.1, Fife are urged to strive for the best. Prove that a teacher is a President teacher - and so earn the right to say proudly - "WE ARE MEMBERS OF THE ONTARIO TEACHERS' FEDERATION". MAKE ALASNNG IMPRESSION CLEAN C LOT!-IES I -3 GREETINGS FRoM . p f Y"-:L-Q4 Q", LAZARE'S EURS . i f'VP-"- RQ . X! Affliijqe , 4 0. .5 .., -. Q - N x x -4 '11,-v,"L-,Qmn Q A Q ' 493 Ouellette Ave. , Windsor, Ont. Q, e lg ll fwnf ' " Western Ontario's Largest Furrier so DP 1 1, 000' YC can H, Dryciean e rs 2755 DOUGALL ROAD wmosoz, oummo 769 -8940 104 There's method in his Music! I, DOUGLAS STAPLES, music master at the College in S11-atford, in selecting topics for his book "MUSIC METHODS FOR ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS" consulted recent graduates by means of a general form letter, asking them which areas of their music program they felt themselves competent to handle and which they wished they had been prepared for in greater depth. THE RESULT was the publication of a handbook which has already proven to be of great assistance to those just beginning and those experienced in teaching music in elementary school classrooms. BREVITY AND CONCISENESS, are but two of the book's distinct advantages, another is the fact that the book is the direct result of an immediate need, felt and expressed by so many beginning teachers upon whom the responsibility of teaching music in the classroom rests. Mail in the following TODAY. Place me on your mailing list. Send me an On Approval copy of MUSIC IVIETI-IODS. WATERLOO lVfUSIC COMPANY LIMITED Head Office: Branch Office: 3 Regina St. N. 913 Carling Ave. , Waterloo, Ont. Ottawa, Ontario. Congratulations to you, The Graduating Class of '69 from the SHERATON VISCOUNT MOTOR HOTEL your host to individual or group dining pleasure 105 Windsor Teachers' College 1969 Congratulations O to b U 0'HEARNS MEN'S WEAR KINGSVllIlE T RADE MARK REG. C C ade marks which :de roducl ol Coca-Cola Lld Compliments of H. F. WEEPERS, JEWELLER 138 University W. 1 106 GREETINGS FROM THE KENT COUNTY BOARD OE EDUCATION Where teachers are welcomed as professionals and encour aged as leaders in a school system that is progressive modern and challenging. Ken! Coznzly System - 34 Public Schools - 14, ooo Public School Pupils - 525 Public School Teachers Estimated Public School needs for September l969 - 100 teachers L.G. Sedgman LG. Griffith Chairman Director of Education 5355-21' EW-fn-l.i-P.u iv.-P P- g,f,f "H" ' ifkflfg gym V Q -' f4...?.T..fu5.q ggqgggl f -S' 'O ij: .EI gi pd 107 '25, .i-.gasps-1531 I if 1 45, , lg Q l NEW MODERN MOTEL UNITS . Elec11'ic Heat . Room Temp. Control . Telephones . Television . Large Rooms . Family Uni1s . Quiet . Comfortable FULLY LICENSED LOUNGE AND DINENG LOUNGE UNDER LIQUOR LICENSE ACT OF Sandhill Motor Hotel -M I I. A ff HJ 1 'vc ' 1' r - 4 L . , , ,, inn.- W me Beautifully Appointed Dining Lounge Sewing the Finest in Food Steaks A Specialty - Entertainment - A Delightful Place To Visit in Windsor Nick 8: Walt Your Hosts - Phone 969-8300 ONTARIO HIGHWAY 3 HURON LINE Compliments of 5 I Jn '53, '-HT Moore and Coutts Ltd. -J' DEPARTMENT STORE 2l A , ESSEX, om-. ' CONGRATULATIONS ' 1969 GRADUATES from Windsor Public Libmfy For success in your teaching career continue to use the resources Cbooks, films, records, picturesy of the PUBLIC LIBRARY. 108 Read this new booklet and... order our NEW MATH teaching aids now. You'II find them effective and easy to use. 523'-+56 if as GSZISQS6 nirioim 'H fa' i C ff zff 'S 1 vez-i if ' " 2352, 5 L 3 ff , fi 772 34,167,319 I 45 s 'r'i Wife I F, i , . .J vfavff 779'Ci' - ,. , - , , - f Z 1 -.. 1- 'f- 7 1' 9 I L 1 1 'J .1 1 ' -4 - f Q f 9 Q Q f 'iv 1 , 5 F-, ,- Z I3 il i5 i' i712 if L, 41 , f . - it rg . . 4--Q--GQ 0 Q Y O-'K 8 C 1 C 8 C -0 ' 2 3 4 1 1 7 z G n 9 ,ervaf 000000000 ,+.- 00000qg -- -'A ' 2 1 s 1 1 ' a - user Q,f'j' Z ?, f f is , x '14, 9 I ' ' 7 1 ' 1- I if fffiixi 2 2,2 Zfilijffa 3 I gf 4 ,fa 3, 4 f 415 5 2 -Publishi 1 -.-.- -. 7--:-V 2, 5 4 A. 7 1-is as-1-H , .1f,f A Use of New Math Aids--' i': ,P 3 ",'-:'Je"- Mai'-2'ra't:" Fei HEI, ' 32. 3 T'ai'Q', '.'ai'e"a' 2: 11" " 'z Eene ' :L Zu, 2 Iifi '.zW:a'. a":,':e':'a' teaz' 'ga :e:g'e:i1"'e'.e.-. Ha" 'il L53-E1 No. 710 50,60 B Blank Number Line Paper-E fifee' .-," 1 1g.l?lSQ2l'2"4-EQgT.E'j"'-lE'l,- 1 L No. 781 52.00 C Number Line Runner 7':':.e: .'ie'1'5': 'Q U H 4 d A ' L'N0.235 s1,25 D Teacher's Number Line-i 1 EE 'ee' 17 'ag 'f ' '7",1.,i'aasf"Si5e E PupiI's Number LineAEa:' :'.':e" 'et 2 1 li :. a2'i':1a'e1""-e:ea'e: -ie " .ner ' 4 4545.780 s1.3sdz. F Make-A-Ten-Le":'5"a'e:azzlia' .e:"i:-2 ofaacmzf 2171: e':: zz' 5 fi fetveet, No. 768, 51.35 x B8 The Classroom is the Birthplace al Genius K. I Napier's Rods-Pe ' E'i l'i2'Z Z1"ZZ Base Blocks-len 1 Tens Frame-1' ' Matrix Cards-'M No,782 i,:e"' EZ Count-Bead Counters No, 731- , - No.732-ll - No. 735-. J, 'a ,-.::: No. 736-20, 32" moz:-af 109 .Z ga 1 27 2 - 3-5 jQ3'.fd e,.,:e.ei :ra 24, 13 Multiplication and Division Kutf'E3i' 1 , , , I -- .t,.+- 1 1- 4 ff Y. .1 ft, ,,1 :e"11e': No 753 SO 30 NCL784 S4 65 E' PIar:eVaiueBoard-le" '4 1 Ze: Na,.'7as4 755 35 d if A 7 7 7 A 7 Que 750 se 25 4- 'Q li" 1' 2 '. Elementan Geometn Cfarts 1 4 ef No 783 soao e 1, 7 , I L- V' if Na 792 sues ' Ne.wMa!n REi3fiOF5?'1'DCBVGS ', ff 'fe S200dz, y- f, ,,, A3 7' 7' 77 MvN:.79Ci,-1 Msieo No 791 , 160 1 3 New Math Flash Cards- ' , 1 2 54.25 dz. " w . 'Q 'ei " . ' 47: -, 5 - 1 1 :, N: 736 ' S175 55Odz No 7871: 175 we .80 ea No. 788 i 1,75 'e1 20 ea No, 7891 . 1.75 MOYER Dlvlslon 7 . ,AS '-S.,S'3 ES -'-"ED XJSQ-7 - e:,:a' 3' .s': -1.5 :fe 'ffl vG'+I',-1 - v3w':E:., I nv 9:6 SAS-roou - ezviwn-4 .mu 0 fggzzyzfafaffzlibni are arfclzffefffo je f6Jff1aQzaf2'1107 Cgyau fywf lillfI!J0ll -f"llFAPfllJ' WINDSOR SEPARATE SCHOOLS TQLJSTEES Dr. Marcel Picard Chairman Mf, Mr. Rene Bisnaire Mfr Mr, Cyril DUCJiOrm6 Df- Mr, Edward Fortune M'- Amedee Janisse George Johnson Bernard Nolan George Page , 5252 ,J i J. F. Johnston, Superintendent of Education 'IW Compliments of BOUKLAND COMPANY LIMITED 2452 Dougall Avenue Windsor, Ontario Ill Madame Zaha ra La maitresse qui enseigne le frangais oral. Electrohome Westinghouse BLENHEIM APPLIANCES G. Blake Hope Phone 676-3011 Res. 676-.3574 Blenheim, Ontario Compliments of WINDSOR PACKING CO. lTD. Windsor, Qntario. H2 Ul!QS Cbiawiomds As timeless as the love I - rwQ!,S, 8 Birks rn Q the uhumate in De ty and value You li pay h the highest Comolime I hen ts a Birks' da morwdn, HENRY BIRKS 8. SONS RegisteredJewellers American Gem Society 200.00 77.50 B IRS Convemem terms may be arranged a Best Wishes I From I' ! THE ESSEX COUNTY 5 N E s i BCARD OF EDUCATION I C-o With Essex! A Grow - Grow County! A Good Place no Teach! If fl-4 Qs aj! J. Golden W. Wood Chairman Director of Education Congratulations! and Best Wishes to all the 1090 Felix Ave Graduates of 1969 Windsor, Gnt AND JUG MIlK STORE 113 .I I'- 'ilt Y 1.1 fi, .13 in ff' If' fp ,He 'N ts ill 0 ,i Q 'A ff Compliments of CHICKEN BIIIIRT RESTAURANT BIG PLANS? LITTLE PLANS? ba lfplun No matter what you 're borrowing for, ask your QD . 'OGG' ma'WaQ9VfOV 21 CANADIAN IMPERIAL Commerce Bankplarw Ioan. BANK OF COMMERCE THE WINDSOR BOARD OF EDUCATION offers greetings and best wishes to the staff and students of WINDSOR TEACI-IERS' COLLEGE To the members of tbe 1969 Graduating Class, we extend our sincerest congratulations for your past achievemenis and best wishes for the future. WINDSOR BOARD OF EDUCATION 1968 Elected Trustees Ward1 ..... .................................. I-I . A. Campbell Ward 11 .... ............................ G . Alan Buchanan, B, A, Ward 111 .... .... R . I. Whitty, M. D., D. A. B., E.1. C. S., IIA. C. S. Ward 1V .... .............................. G . M. Grant, Q.C, Ward V ..... . . .......... . ..... ........ D . W. Gray Ward V1 .... ............... D . T. W21BOn Ward V11 .... ............... G . I-I. Hawkins Ward V111 ,,,. .... S . M. McDowa11, B. A. Sc. Appointed Trustees Separate School Vocational Schools T. Meconi, B.A. A. W. McCrind1e, B. Sc. , P. Eng. H. I. Lassaline, M,A, L. F, Batterson 5 ff' -47 hte' Mr. I. Bain, BA, , B. Ed. , Assistant superintendent of teacher education discusses the I-Iall-Dennis Report with Mr. Devereux. D af 'hs ,fi 4. ,, -esp? F f 63 5. ,gigaf -25' - , 1' ' -3'1" .. ' - as -a ' i 115 If 5 ' A message from Chrysler Canada Ltd. to allyou young men and women who will come ofdriving age thisyear. ' Thrill ofa lifetime: First solo in the family car. Your province says you're old enough to drive. You have a driver's licence. Your dad says you can take the car. You're on your own A no big person to tell you what to do, how to do it, where to go, how fast to go there. Turn the key?-Put'er in drive . . . Step on the gas. . . and let her roll. What are we waiting for? o We hope you're waiting for a few words A not a lecture nor a scolding Afrom a company that makes cars for a lot of dads like yours. The first time you take out the Family Car you put yourself in the situation that separates Kids, with merely a licence to drive, from Young Grown-Ups with moral driving responsibility,and mentaldriving good sense. You may have the quickest reflexes in your block and 20-20 vision, but if you don't have 5050 respect for other cars and drivers on the road and for the money your dad has put into that car you're neither old enough nor good enough to drive. No matter what that driving licence says. You're starting to drive in an age when cars are built stronger, handle better and drive safer, but even a Sherman tank or an armored l3rink's truck can't stand up against some of the dumber drivers and red-hot speeds on Canadian roads today. You're the country's driving hope. The only real chance motorists and motoring have for the future is that young drivers coming on our roads today will be better, safer,more responsibledriversthantheir fathers or mothers. Plymouth - Dodge - Chrysler - Imperial - Dodgeflfargo Trucks - Simca - Sunbeam There is no reason why they shouldn't be. As one teenager, recently quoted in a newspaper, says, " We teenagers are good drivers. The only trouble is that because we 're so good, some of us get too sure of ourselves and take too many chances." Let's look at it this way: The first time you take out the family car on your own, you're boss ofthousands ofdollars'worth of steel, rubber, aluminum and glass. It has everything it takes to get you somewhere and back-except a brain. Don't forget that's the most important thing about driving-and the brain' is you. One dumb driver can cause an acci- dent, but when two dumb drivers meet, there isn'ta prayer. You be the smartone. There are a dozen ways a kid can show he's growing up, but the surest way to judge him is "Does he drive Grown-Up Style-really grown-up?" 45 CHRYSLER M CANADA LTD. 'U-fs. 6 CUMPLIMENTS Uf MAYOR JGHN WHEELTON COUNCIL: Roy A . Battagello Anthony Soda Huntley j . Farrow Thomas Toth Roy Moore Frank Wansborough Wm. C. Riggs Albert H. Weeks all photographs of students and four-colour photogrcxphu for the end-papers of this issue of "The Magister" were produced bu Mr. Leon Wild . . . N0 WILD? S0 Uwlibg un. PORTRAITS 0 FASHION 0 INDUSTRIAL 0 COMMERCIAL 0 ADVERTISING 256-4538 Our New Location: 460 Ouellette Avenue H7 WINDSOR OWNED AND OPERATED -,f NN'4 iigiigiiggiglgiji N NN QQfQlgfgQQQgQfQ,Q"Q.Q,g,f.Q.QfQfQf NN gigigggcj "4 NN ' NN NNNN i.g1:igg,l.l.j N N N'N"N I' NN ......,.,..... ,.,...,.,.,...A .,4,. A,A,.,., ,.A.,,,...,,4.,. .,...4.,.,,,.,.,.A. .,.,,,., ,.,.,.,. .,.A.,.,.4.,.,.,.,. . 4.A., , . .,.Q.,.,.A .A,. , . . n 0 ' '1 5 "':2L'12i-'E READY MIX CONCRETE CONCRETE BLOCK 5lI'5 E.C. Row Avenue, Windsor, Ont. FEDERATION OF WOMEN TEACHERS' ASSOCIATIONS OF ONTARIO WELCOME to the Federation of Women Teachers' Associations of Ontario, of which you are now associate members. Through its local and provincial associations, Federation exists to pro- mote and further the cause of education, to improve teaching conditions, and to raise the status of Women teachers. In turn, it places on its members a responsibility to maintain the high ethical code to which it subscribes and to uphold the honour and dignity of the teaching profession. Best wishes for a successful and enjoyable career. QMrs.b R. Isabel Lawson, Grand Valley, President . N C? D Supermarket Limited YORKTOWN EASTOWN 1349 Grand Marais Road 2090 Lauzon Road Windsor Owned -- Windsor Operated Open 8.00 a.m. - 10.00 p.m. -- Mon. thru Saturday 118 Wm! gwylafafafcbfzza me exfencfeaf io gfdke Whukmc ' gage Jack Hood School Supplies Go. Ltd. n . Head Office and Warehouse 91 - 99 Erie Street, Stratford, Ontario STRATFORD: Phone - 271-3800 - TORONTO: Phone - 364-5623 MAY WE BE OF SERVICE TO YOU IN THE FUTURE? REMEMBER - WE STOCK EVERYTHING YOUR SCHOOL REQUIRES DIVISION OF EXTENSION Evening and Summer courses leading to a B.A. degree. These courses are also applicable to advancement in teaching categories 1969 Summer Session - july I - August 9. Residence accommodation available. For brochures, contact the Division of Extension. For residence, contact the Director of Residence. II9 Autographs Produced By National Student Yearbooks Limited Winnipeg, Manitoba A . I I., , I I- 1fm,5 I ' 'V 1' x ,:ff:::""f""S"' ' mgifg--N... , I "fi 'fu N5x55..fI1Y"x3'L' J M M X I . . f 'M I.-Rye " ,I ,xx N, 2 I IIQIIII ' X IL A B ' li .V ! in I r,6hf6i' V ig W X SX-.l-,,,,-, 'x"'1v"JP::V lm, I -Iv 'I I .I , ,L- vl M. I I, -J if - "I 1 H. nl' In I V 1 'l':I" IN-5' 1 I ' I I I I I ,I .H I U J. nj ,I f A - I, -perk I r' I-, I I ov' I I II L 'IMI ,1- I U.. l IPI' 'II I., ta, 1 is I,..! I def M. . I I 'Iv 8 1 1 5 I I 1 gf ,fII"r Lili- -'I qi lm J M I Q:Q1'V1 -,F Il I I I I, l I 'B I I ' I I I Ab 'fs Yr if. 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Suggestions in the University of Windsor - Magister Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) collection:

University of Windsor - Magister Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Page 1


University of Windsor - Magister Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1


University of Windsor - Magister Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1


University of Windsor - Magister Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1970 Edition, Page 1


University of Windsor - Magister Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 8

1969, pg 8

University of Windsor - Magister Yearbook (Windsor, Ontario Canada) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 28

1969, pg 28

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